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20131105
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. each unit at the school. they'll open final to stoop down to time the new technology has allowed this to happen. and in northbridge toothpaste and he undercut sticky and can be seen how we asked why don't i just know he cannot pretend to think he knows in our team contesting the tank. eu diplomats trouble to get a response from the us over its alleged spying on european leaders and citizens and county delegation returned from washington was one called feeble explanations are diesel fisher spoke to the hand of the european mission. the antibiotics that we can expect hundred percent constituted to washington told me to investigate staying at the store and allegations of massive failings of spying meant that we were very realistically didn't expect to get you know that the fate of two bouncers about what's going on. if you're a pretender trust between the us congress said the allegations of weeks at this tonight. it's part of me knows that this is an issue and between eu and us. if you have this preventive custody to repair it. that can actually teach. either way here on rte when c
with gadgetry and technology in the united states which lowered and damaged the notion of human gel gens and analysis. -- intelligence and analysis. there's less emphasis in this country on learning about other countries and the way they think, and interviewing other people, and more obsession with damage etry and accumulation of raw data. it doesn't stop terrorism. it's observe, what king's. >> it doesn't stop terrorism? >> there's no evidence that the giant surveillance programs stopped plots. >> hold on, we had raids in africa. where they are allegedly nabbing terrorists in villas on the beech. does that not count. >> you have to decide what you mean by surveillance. if you have a suspicion about a target. surveillance that we talk about are indiscriminate. they pick up everybody's data and are not focussed on individuals. we always use intelligence measures locally and abroad. the question is whether you can target everybody, rather than just those you suspect. >> the question you might ask is whether or not they are using google translator at the cia as opposed to training people in
that the eavesdropping on chancellor merkel began in 2002. the fact that technology now allows the nsa to do anything doesn't mean it should do everything. we need a better and clearer set of rules for intelligence activity and we need confidence that these rules are being followed and observed. let's get started. >>> given the realities i just talked about, what is really going on in the heads of european officials? is all of this anger and outrage genuine? who better to ask than a former top official who can speak freely. that's why i invited germany's defense minister from 2009 to 2011 before that the nation's minister of economics and technology. he's now a distinguished statesman here in the united states. welcome. >> pleasure to be here, fareed. >> so when you were in the defense ministry, you must have seen all of this stuff and seen the espionage and counter counterespiona counterespionage. did you assume the united states was spying in germany? >> well, everyone spies on each other. that's a fact. and at the moment we hear interesting voices that try to deny we don't do it and they do it. ev
that it has the benefits of climate change as well as the marketplace. we will develop clean technologies that will empower the world and protect our environment at the same time. we are on pace to become the largest oil reducer by 2020. the largest oil producer in the world. that gives us the promise of alternative fuels come including shale gas. we will become fully energy self-sufficient i the year 2035. -- by the year 2035. it is energy that fuels our air and that private sector. that is the energy that comes out of american value called entrepreneurship. the united states knows how to cultivate startups. not too long ago, our country was a start up. innovation is not just in our interest, but in our dna. that is why we aggressively protect intellectual property rights as part of a strong transparent or accountable or legal system. today we need entrepreneurship more than ever. as more and more young people join the labor market, the world would need about half one billion new jobs by 2030. many of those jobs i guarantee you have not even been invented yet. entrepreneurship would help
the japanese people, their brilliance, creativity, technology, resilience, and i wanted them to know america still cared. when tom foley was there, they knew america cared. i leave you with this. i think they had a good time and they enjoyed it. i know he did. there were seven japanese prime ministers in my eight years as there were seven japanese prime ministers in my eight years as president. we are not the only people that have turmoil. the best politician was the prime minister. tragically, as a young man, he had a stroke. he endured for 43 days after his stroke. when he died, in a busy world full of things to do, it was something an anti-climax. i was appalled than i was the only leader of a major country to come to his funeral. i flew to japan so i can go. i liked him and admired him and thought he had set forth a direction that gave japan the best chance they had to succeed until he took office. at the end of the funeral, young japanese women appeared with flowers. his ashes were on a high wall totally made of flowers of the rising sun. everyone there went up and bowed to his ashes an
been taking place for more than two decades but many of the students are turning to modern technology to lighten their load. >> on the train we spent 45 minutes together reading text from centuries ago that even has relevance today. it's been going on now for close to 20 years and it's a vehicle for people to learn and spend time in a construct of way as they're making their way to work. it the initials of metro transit authority. it was the torah association. >> on good days, it's 45 minutes and that's when it's on schedule but every once in a while, at least once a month, there's always a way. we always enjoy it and we have the opportunity to spend more time together and delve a little more into the text. the heck are you doing on my train during this? but we have a lot of people who will occasionally sit in and want to learn. typically i get out on the train and i take out my ipad that has everything from the bible to some of the more older texts and i open it up and i get to listen and like class. you can always take something that is ancient and bring it to life. it feels good be
minutes. >>> cooperation in various fields including nuclear energy and technology will be boosted. they released a joint statement. the turkish company gave a statement saying the two countries will speed up preparations to open a university in turkey training experts in nuclear energy and other advanced scientific fields. they discussed the situation in syria. abe promised japan will provide humanitarian services. >> as 2014 will mark 90 years since by lateral diplomacy was established. >>> abe said turkey is building a major presence in the international community with outstanding economic performance. >>> iranians have offered a new approach aimed at ending the log with the chemical weapon. the meeting was called productive. delegates from the two sides issued a joint statement tuesday after the two day meeting in vienna. >> new proposal on practical measures as a constructive contribution to strengthen cooperation and dialogue with a view to future resolution of a all out standing issues. >> he said the two sides had discussed a possible visit it by inspectors to a military fa
which has a very specific for chris. demonstration of indian technology will reach mars. a very large perspective on that is national pride. if india can be china and reaching mars, imagine what would be the kind of national pride. be a long time before india can make that claim. once the spacecraft is launched, it will take quite a while. next year, it will actually reach the orbit of the red planet. all the information it collects will be received right here, but this antenna. link between the earth and india's mars mission. most of this technology is home- grown, and building it costs about a billion dollars a year for india. exploring another planet may not be as useful for india's people as sending satellites into space, but it could give india a much-needed boost in its space race with china, a race in which india has until now been lagging far behind. >> united nations is warning of a potential genocide in the central african republic, where it says the government is unable to control armed groups. aid organizations are calling for urgent help. the u.n. chief, ben kee moon, say
technology and together with the energy company to time that measures six and has presented the concept car with a hybrid engine. it's known as the parish oh two oh eight fb and talk more about that we can turn to the chief executive of the parish o'brien's at macs in the cap is with us from attack struck just north of paris and a sippy cup. thank you very much indeed for speaking to us today. this ended a bit more about you will gamble on hybrid vehicles when can we expect to see the kind of technology that's in the two will wait and be on sale in showrooms. i would say is that it acknowledges that you can see owns the two to eight a british team. which is a prototype. we're beyond me or shoot or constantine from two sons and sixteen. in fact this is the brand new i agreed to conditions it can achieve a forty six crime of to book an amateur. that we we knew was false that the energies that if you go here to be able to make a costs a lot of personal consumer. we use the only two would be to assess progress of the beaches for consumption. and it can in a toast to twenty two and your eyes. as
. ♪ and harness our technology for new energy solutions. [ female announcer ] around the globe, the people of boeing are working together, to build a better tomorrow. that's why we're here. ♪ i'm bethand i'm michelle. and we own the paper cottage. it's a stationery and gifts store. anything we purchase for the paper cottage goes on our ink card. so you can manage your business expenses and access them online instantly with the game changing app from ink. we didn't get into business to spend time managing receipts, that's why we have ink. we like being in business because we like being creative, we like interacting with people. so you have time to focus on the things you love. ink from chase. so you can. >>> there's some congressional politics now. we're here with our political director chuck todd for a first read sunday. chuck, it's been a tough few weeks politically for republicans. the question is, is it really an opportunity for democrats in 2014? can they change control of the house? >> look, if this were october 27, 2014 instead of 2013, we would be talking about democrats having a
, they do whatever technology needs their communities actually require. so they actually represent their interests here in washington d.c. >> host: just to give us a sense of who you represent, who are some of your members? >> guest: so we have everywhere from the largest cooperative in the country which is telephone communications cooperative down in this south carolina which has about 100,000 subscribers to, um, we've got numerous small companies, family-held, locally owned in iowa that have four or five hundred subscribers apiece. so we kind of serve all across the country. if you actually looked at a map of the united states, we serve about 40% of the land mass but about 5% of the customer base. so when you think about, you know, here in washington, d.c. where you have a large provider providing service, they have 130 subscribers, my folks average about 6 or 7 consumers per mile. we've got a lot of land out there. >> host: are your concerns, your legislative priorities different than the verizons, the at&ts? >> guest: absolutely. by definition, peter, when you think about what
. the same technology that allows the nsa to listen to al qaeda communication, allows it to track diplomats calls. it helps them most global communications are routed through the u.s. the president says essentially everybody does this. the some anger we're hearing at foreign leaders convincing their own people they don't accept the status quote. the former french foreign minister said in radio interview, everyone is listening to everyone else but we don't have the same means as the united states which makes us jealous. bill: wendell goler thanks, from the north lawn this morning. nice to see you. martha: so meanwhile the former house homeland security chairman congressman peter king says the president should not be apologizing for the nsa program. he should be praising it in king's opinion. >> i think the president should stop apologizing, stop being defensive. the reality the nsa saved thousands of lives not just in the united states but france, germany and throughout europe. the french are someone to talk. the fact they have carried out spying operations against the united states, both go
technology kept jane harman on the tarmac in new york city, or rather, laguardia airport, for over two hours this morning. she has just landed and will be here shortly. she will make a closing comment. she apologizes, but we wanted to get started. the wilson center is a public- private institution created by an act of congress and serves as the official, national memorial to the 28th president. we tackle global issues through independent research, open dialogue, and actionable ideas. we seek to provide safe political space for addressing key public policy issues. nuclear proliferation issues international history project is a global network of individuals and institutions engaged in the study of international nuclear history through archival documents, oral history, interviews, and other impure goal sources. the wilson -- empirical sources. the wilson center has followed the nuclear talks on iran especially closely, and recently had two international ground troop briefings on these talks, conversations with experts in the field. we are very proud to have michael adler on the podium here is a
of the international atomic energy agency. i'm the executive vice president. modern technology kept our president and ceo on a tarmac in new york city, or rather, laguardia airport, for over two hours this morning. she has just landed and will be here shortly. she will make a closing comment. she apologizes, but we wanted to get started. the wilson center is a public- private institution created by an act of congress and serves as the official, national memorial to the 28th president. we tackle global issues through independent research, open dialogue, and actionable ideas. we seek to provide safe political space for addressing key public policy issues. nuclear proliferation issues are a lane of excellence for the center. our nuclear proliferation international history project is a global network of individuals and institutions engaged in the study of international nuclear history through archival documents, oral history, interviews, and other impure goal sources. -- empirical sources. the wilson center has very strong ties with a los alamos national laboratory. especially closely, and recently h
in these cutting edge technologies. so our economy has made progress and that progress has made the united states an even better place to invest. but i want to underscore for everyone here that we are not satisfied with the current pace of job creation and economic growth. we know that there are things that we can do to invest in american skills, american innovation, and american infrastructure. so that the united states remains the most attractive place around the globe to do business. taking action in these areas is good for growth and it's good for job creation. while the process create unnecessary anxiety, congress proved it can still do what is needed when it came together on a bipartisan basis just two weeks ago to reopen our government and raise the statutory debt limit. it's now time for congress to make a pro-growth, pro-jobs agenda the focal point. this will strengthen our economy at home and further cement the united states as the best place to invest, hire, and grow businesses. let me point to the key areas we can make a difference going forward. first as democrats and republicans mee
with power. stick with technology. get the flexcare platinum. new from philips sonicare. [ male announcer ] the rhythm of life. [ whistle blowing ] where do you hear that beat? campbell's healthy request soup lets you hear it in your heart. [ basketball bouncing ] heart healthy. [ m'm... ] great taste. [ tapping ] sounds good. campbell's healthy request. m'm! m'm! good.® overmany discounts to thine customers! [old english accent] safe driver, multi-car, paid in full -- a most fulsome bounty indeed, lord jamie. thou cometh and we thy saveth! what are you doing? we doth offer so many discounts, we have some to spare. oh, you have any of those homeowners discounts? here we go. thank you. he took my shield, my lady. these are troubling times in the kingdom. more discounts than we knoweth what to do with. now that's progressive. . >>> welcome back to the second half of "outfront." we are learning tonight how close the u.s. got to nabbing the only man charged in the benghazi attack in which four americans were kill last september. when u.s. special forces captured former al qaeda operative in
cutting-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, whe experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. our commitment has never been stronger. liz: okay, the power mover of the hour. who among us have not heard the radio commercial? take a look at the jump on the stock right now jumping 15% because results came in above estimates and snag the price target from the $15 to $19 bid the stock a new high today at $15.73. not too bad for them. just about every single news on the business news networks had cameras locked on the one person this morning. health and human services chief kathleen sebelius testified before congress about the pretty disastrous rollout of healthcare.gov website. let's go to rich edson in d.c. we will ask you for the real truth. not about what people are talking about but who is profiting from the affordable health care act regardless of the website because we want to make our viewers money be at >> the health care industry has d
the s.t.e.m. fields, science, technology, engineering and math represented in the nasa portfolio. a healthy nasa pumps that. a healthy nasa is a flywheel that society casts for innovation. >> over the past 15 years of booktv has aired over 40,000 programs about nonfiction books and authors. booktv every weekend on c-span2. >> had of the next round of talks, george washington university hosted regional experts were discussion monday. the former iranian presidential candidate and a former official at the american embassy in iran took part, coming on prospects for an agreement. the impact of presidential ronnie's election -- >> it's a pleasure to be here to talk the possibility of having a normal, peaceful relationship with iran. and it seems to me, and i'll declare my opinion at the outset that this is the best chance we've had since the revolution. it's 34 years now. and that we should make every effort to see if they can work. and i'll go through what that effort would entail. first is the nuclear question. does iran have any nuclear weapons? the answer them all intelligence sour
's no reason, technological reason that that can't happen. but through business decisions of the largest carriers with their dominance in the marketplace, they can make decisions that that really impair small carriers from getting access to their networks and, obviously, they would not want to roam on the small carriers' networks. and that's what we're looking for, is a sound spectrum policy. it's a, you know, the spectrum is a taxpayer-owned resource. and we believe it benefits the economy, benefits society as a whole if you have access to that resource in a way that is to the benefit of the consumer. >> recently, at&t agreed to voluntarily work towards interoperability in the 700 megahertz spectrum band which would allow your members' customers to roam on at&t's network and also allow your members to begin building out their lte device portfolio, the if you will. >> guest: right. >> tell us about how this will, how in this will affect your members going forward. is this a good solution at this point in. >> guest: i think it's a very positive solution. i might quibble with you a little
these technologies over the last century, on the part of the teams of doctors that took care of this unusual patient over the last 35 years. so it's really a story of the revolution in medicine that has provided opportunities for patients like the vice president to not just survive but to thrive. >> rose: we conclude this evening with brad stone and his book the everything store, jeff bezos and the age of amazon. so what makes amazon great? >> you know, i would say it starts with jeff, right. his drive, like bill gates or larry page or steve jobs. he has high standards. the fact that he pushes everyone around him to operate at their best. >> rose: dick cheney, dr. jonathan reiner and brad stone when we continue. captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> an enemy that operates in the shadows and views the entire world as a battle field is not one that can be contained or deterred. an enemy with fantasies martyrdom. >> rose: he was secretary of defense under president george h.w. bush and press of staff to gerald ford. heart disease thre
did not realize the change of technology and what that has done in terms of extraction of carbon and refining of carbon. i am sure and you brew will talk about this in a minute. will talkre andrew about this in a minute. we have gone from a country that has on very dependent from importation of carbons to a .ountry that exports carbon this will be a major change, and as we see mexico changing and the verbalizing their energy law, it will only empower texas and other components of this country, and i believe having a stronger mexico only makes the united states in even stronger. become another major component. let me talk about a few things that people just do not talk about enough, and that is our energy cost. two majorck, we have data centers. one in washington, on the columbia river, and one that we are building right now in buffalo, new york. we are paying approximately 3 1/2 cents per kilowatt. if i had to do these data centers in europe, i would be paying $.18 per kilowatt. of europe, it is over $.80 per kilowatt. we have cheaper energy, have cheaper cost of energy for manuf
this morning, director amano of the international atomic energy agency. technology cap our president and ceo on the tarmac in new york city, for over two hours this morning. they will be here shortly, and make a closing comment. publicson center is a private institution created by a act of congress. it serves as an official memorial to the 20th president. we tackle global issues through independent research, actionable ideas. we seek to provide a safe political space to address key public policy issues aid -- i ssues. our nuclear proliferation network'ss a global network engaged in the study of the history of the nuclear story. center follows the loop earlier talks on iran -- the nuclear talks in iran especially closely. proud to have michael adler on the program as the senior scholar. covering thenna iaea for years. he is now writing a book on the negotiations. dj amano is here to help us understand the -- help us understand how the iaea is helping to reserve the nuclear treaties grand bargain. years in theans 36 japanese foreign ministry, and he has served with the iaea since the 1990's. a
technology has given government new power. what we know about government is they use the powers they get. i'm more sympathetic to angela merkel than i think brit is. i think to understand it, you have to understand she was born in 1954 in east germany. she grew up in a surveillance state administered by the secret police. you want to understand that, go to a movie. go to see "the lives of others" 2006, won an academy award. the best foreign language films. >> i have seen it. pretty scary. >> so evidently did mr. snowden who reportedly was influenced by this. so did bill buckley saw it. he said i turned around to my companion and said that may be the best movie i've seen. you want to understand how creepy this world is, understand what it was like to real under a real surveillance state. >> i want to point out i was nowhere near edward snowden when i saw the movie and could not be held culpable in this. juan, your thoughts? >> i was watching gary johnson and dennis kucinich. there is no suggestion americans are being spied on. the suggestion the n.s.a. is doing that, that is not real. >> wha
healthcare-- online at uhc.com. >> and by the alfred p. sloan foundation. supporting science, technology, and improved economic performance and financial literacy in the 21st century. >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... >> this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. >> ifill: european governments lodged new complaints on both sides of the atlantic today over u.s. surveillance. they followed more disclosures linked to the national security agency. newshour correspondent kwame holman begins our coverage. >> in madrid the u.s. ambassador to spain james crossoes ignored shouted questions about how his meeting at the foreign ministry went. he had been summoned after the newspaper el mundo reported the nsa tracked more than 60 million phone calls in spain just from december 2012 to january 2013. meanwhile in washington members of the european parliament met with the house intelligence committee on u.s. surveillance. >> it's just about trust. for th
the story in one word it's about resilience and the tremendous technology that arose from that kind of resilience over the last half century. >> rose: what are the prospects for someone who receives a heart transplant? what are the factors that affect their own longevity? >> the first heart transplant patients lived just a few days. >> rose: right. >> now if -- >> rose: christian bernard or someone before him. >> christian bernard did the first surgery in 1967. heart transplant is innovated by norman pushed it forward and allowed patients to live so long. i think a patient who survivors the first year which is the vast majority of people they could live for more than a decade, easily more than a decade. but not just survive in a firm state but really return to very productive, very full lives. look at the vice president. >> rose: in the future we hear also about non-invasive surgery. what's the future of that? >> it's breathtaking. i'm about to train a procedure that i first heard about it several years ago i thought the person who first told me about it was drunk. there's a tec
the same technologies. our challenge is to distinguish very precisely between these two groups of communicates. we had an alarm bell that went off one of one terrorist make it with another terrorist are jobs would be infinitely easier but that capability doesn't exist in the world technology today. over the past month i've declassified and publicly released a series of documents related to section 215 of the patriot act and section 700 to hundred and two of the surveillance act or fisa could be released a series of documents related to 215 of the patriot act and section 702 of the intelligence -- foreign intelligence act. we have it informed debate about the collection programs that operate under these authorities. we felt i in my the van authorize disclosures the public interest in these documents far outweigh the potential additional damage to national security. these documents letter citizens see the seriousness the thoroughness and the rigor with which the fisa court sizes its responsibilities. they also reflect the intelligence communities particularly nsa's commitment to
. brightest minds from top technology companies are being brought in to help fix the site. the obama administration is recruiting to help fix the exchange. they are arriving just in time here. the announcement came thursday after the site had been down for a day and a half. >> tech companies are joining the angry chorus denouncing n.s.a. spying. senators got a letter saying the business med dolls were threatened. the firm's leader favor a key part of the bill that would distance the industry from n.s.a. tactics, saying: >> for the first time an administration official is saying the n.s.a. overreached, john kerry speaking today admitted that the surveillance was out of bounds, saying: >> kerry said reports of n.s.a. spying on millions of americans are not true and praised the agency, claiming that it had prevented terrorist attacks. >> indonesian foreign minister said his country is deeply concerned about spying at embassies there. new reports say the consulates were used to collect electronic data. the foreign minister is asking the u.s. and australia to explain. >> the fact that we
inside our bodies we generally do it with fluids. but there's no technology for taking tritium out of water. still, the government allows higher releases of tritium than strontium. some experts say water containing tritium can be released without harming the environment. as long as the substance is diluted. water treated by a.l.p.s. will still be stored in tanks for the time being. no one has come up with a permanent solution. radioactive substances removed by a.l.p.s. will also be stored on-site. managers have not decided where they will dispose of those substances either. once a.l.p.s. is in full operation, the next big challenge will be dealing width the tritium it cannot remove. and managers will need to choose the final disposal sites for the treated water. >>> people from japan, china, and south korea have seen some troubled times lately in relations among their countries. they've heard their leaders argue over territory and history. deputy foreign ministers from the three nations are trying to find some areas where they can work together. shinsuke sugiyama of japan, and lee
share, and as i noted at the top, there has been extraordinary change, technological change in the last 10 or 20 years and certainly in the last ten or so years since 9/11, that has affected i mean, the whole world in the way that we transmit and gather information. and that includes, that has brought about changes in the way and developments in the way that we gaerth intelligence and changes in the way that those in the world want to do harm to americans and their allies operate. that has meant we have had to adapt. as we have adapted and as we adapt, we need to make sure as the president is insisting that we keep a balance that protects our security and takes into account our real privacy concerns. >> sir, revelations of this eavesdropping, have caused damage with our allies, when would you expect the reviews that you talk about to be done and would you expect them to do scalling back of phone conversations of our friends? >> the entire review that is led by the white house will be completed by the end of the year, there are other efforts under way by the review group on intelligence
of everything we do. we've added cutting-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, where experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. our commitment has never been stronger. i've got a big date, but my sinuses are acting up. it's time for advil cold and sinus. [ male announcer ] truth is that won't relieve all your symptoms. new alka seltzer plus-d relieves more sinus symptoms than any other behind the counter liquid gel. oh what a relief it is. but at least i can help keep their underwear clean. with charmin ultra strong. i'll take that. go get 'em, buddy! [ female announcer ] charmin ultra strong has a duraclean texture and its four times stronger than the leading bargain brand. enjoy the go with charmin ultra strong. >>> what we do not do is spy unlawfully on americans or for that matter on citizens of any country. we only spy as authorized by law with multiple layers of oversight to be sure we don't abuse authorities. >> james clapper on t
tell you - safety is at the heart of everything we do. we've added cutting-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, whe experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. our commitment has never been stronger. at od, whatever business you're in, that's the business we're in with premium service like one of the best on-time delivery records and a low claims ratio, we do whatever it takes to make your business our business. od. helping the world keep promises. lou: you remember the "cash for clunkers" stimulus program, a new report on that program, shows that was a lemon according to brookings instruction, the program approved in 2009, did very little to help the environment. it cut gas consum contion by at, what we consume in 8 days, and cost for job created, came in at staggering $1.4 million per job. turning to the food stamp program, nearly 48 million americansho receive food stamps are set to see a cut in their benefits beginning tomorrow. those c
we do. we've added cutting-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, whe experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. our commitment has never been stronger. jenna: there's a new trend in bored books for babies simple readers on cardboard books and sometimes baby gnaw on the books, right? publishers are turning to literary classics such as "romeo & juliet" and "moby dick." the director of the baby lit series told "the new york times," people are realizes it is never too young to start putting things in front of them that are meaningful that have more levels. it is not so simple as here is a dog, here is the number two. is this direction we should go with our children? liz stern parenting blogger and dr. brian russell is a clinical psychologist. great to have you both on this topic. we have a lot of questions. dr. russell, starting with you first, on one hand you read this, this is great. i will get this as a gift for all my frien
in a discussion about expansion of nuclear power in iran, russian technology in iran. they make announcements about it regularly. i think it is unlikely to proceed very far very fast until the one that has been on the verge of opening for many years actually does begin to function. the negotiation of the five plus is complex enough as it is. but i do not believe that an expansion of nuclear power, or an intention to expand that will happen much later, really adds to the nature of the negotiation we are in right now. >> may i just say that iran is a big part of the whole puzzle because of assad and hezbollah. there it is as a separate agenda contrary to our interests. that six y thankful plants six new power were not completed before he felt, or the ayatollah would have those in his control. let me just repeat that it is still there plan to use nuclear power plant as a cover for a nuclear weapons program. we have to deal with it now rather than later. we have to make it part of a program that says you do not have an inherent right to these nuclear power plants and we're going to block it. if w
, but achievable. we have partners who are prepared to contribute financially and in terms of technology to achieving this goal. we have a very determined cadre of federal employments who are working hard to make sure that we have thought through a plan that is complicated, but achievable in terms of logistics and security. and i am increasingly confident that we will be able to complete this task, the elimination of syria's cw program, within the target date of june 30 next year. secondly, a couple of key factors that will contribute to the achievement of that target date, and that so far are going well. first, we discussed back in geneva with the russians that the removal of dangerous precursor chemicals from syria, the bulk of which are not weapon -- weaponized, not inside shells, are crucial to completing this task on time. the plan embraces exactly that concept, and we are confident that we will have a host country that can work with us to effect the distraction outside of -- the distraction outside of syria of these precursor chemicals. secondly, our cooperation with the russian f
wrote, it asked me if i wanted to put something on my calendar. with changes in technology, what is the fuss about? ifs is an open question, anybody would like to respond. [applause] these types of dialogs are very important. these discussions are the rings our electedgs officials consider when they decide to make changes in our laws. things that change the landscape of the laws that were enacted when those things did not exist. that is very important. to get back to the point on political groups, for example. a scenario where we have a situation where we have a , adicated investigation violation of federal law has occurred or will occur. it is determined that the people involved are either a political candidate, a politician, or involved in a political organization. .hat steps up the oversight we recognize the effect that might have in chilling people's involvement in political activity. it gets even more oversight and scrutiny that it would if that identical situation existed and there was not a political entity or an individual involved in politics and that the tick interact.
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